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Tigers And Farm Animals Can Catch COVID?

See TV is a Canadian broadcaster that is little more than a propaganda circulator for the Liberal Party of Canada. A young and extremely far left propagandist working for the company has released an article which is bold Lee stating animals can get covid.

As I always do, I debunked the entire argument. I even used her own evidence against her to prove that she lied about the fact that animals can catch human diseases.

Most media companies in Canada have been bribed by the Liberal Party to make you believe there was some kind of disease killing people all over the world. Because human beings no longer believe the story that human beings can catch this Phantom disease, they want us to believe that animals can catch it specifically so they can just keep frightening you in the news.

Thank God, that Kevin J. Johnson is here to save the day!


Rhythm Sachdeva Web Reporter

Published Nov. 16, 2022 10:50 p.m. EST

Numerous cases of coronavirus infections in cats, dogs, and other animals have surfaced since the pandemic's beginning. The full reach of COVID-19 throughout the animal kingdom, however, hasn't been well understood, but a new tool offers us clues.

Some answers can be found in a new worldwide database made in collaboration between researchers at the University of Veterinary Medicine Vienna, the Wildlife Conservation Society and the Complexity Science Hub Vienna.

The first database of its kind, it tracks COVID-19 among animals and shows as of Wednesday evening there have been an estimated 2015 “infections” (virus present) and “exposures” (antibodies present) combined worldwide so far in 31 distinct species from 39 countries. The database notes that the number of cases in mink is inconsistently reported and likely underestimated.

According to the statistics, the estimated disease death rate among the 610 animal outbreaks tracked to date has been close to 3 per cent, with the majority of animal symptoms appearing as respiratory, gastrointestinal, or behavioural problems.

“The dashboard intends to support public education about the risk of SARS-CoV-2 transmission between humans and animals and raise public awareness about possible wildlife conservation issues posed by the SARS-CoV-2 pandemic,” researchers say in a study accompanying the initial dashboard, published in the journal Nature in July.

The documented infections and exposures included in the dashboard were largely verified with laboratory tests and offer a solid base to build on, but researchers say it may be impossible to know the full impact of the coronavirus in the wild.

The animals with the lion’s share of cases are mink, followed closely by cats and dogs, but cases have also been documented in beavers, hamsters, tigers, lions, and white-tailed deer.

The dashboard notes 86 cases documented in Canada, with 40 cases in white-tailed deer, 33 in mink, 12 in cats, and one infection in a dog.

The dashboard also shows which virus variant each animal was infected with.

"The continuous analysis of (COVID-19) occurrence data in animals is especially critical to adapting monitoring, surveillance and vaccination programs for animals and humans in a timely manner and evaluating the developing threat (COVID-19) represents for public and animal health as well as biodiversity and conservation," the study notes.

Here is what the PROPAGANDIST Wrote About Herself:

Rhythm Sachdeva Web Reporter


Rhythm Sachdeva is a Toronto-based web reporter for

Prior to joining CTV News, Rhythm was a field reporter with The Canadian Press where she covered the clashes between the Toronto police and the homeless community, vaccine-hesitant protests and 'the great resignation' impacting businesses across Ontario. Her main editorial focus has also been on covering the international student community in Canada.

Right out of university, Rhythm spent almost a year as a breaking news reporter for the Toronto Star where she covered various beats that explored the pandemic's first wave in Toronto.

She has also interned for Beach Metro Community News, covering municipal politics and events that impacted the Beaches-Danforth community. During university, she was a stringer for the Times of India, focussing on single-use plastic bans in Mumbai.

As a student, she was the managing editor of her campus magazine, The Underground through which she spearheaded its transition to an online publication.

Rhythm holds an honours bachelor of arts degree in journalism from the University of Toronto and an Ontario graduate certificate in contemporary journalism from Centennial College.

She speaks English, Hindi and broken Spanish.

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